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Ruth Anna Putnam (ed.)
Cambridge University Press (1997)
William James (1842-1910) was both a philosopher and a psychologist, nowadays most closely associated with the pragmatic theory of truth. The essays in this Companion deal with the full range of his thought as well as other issues, including technical philosophical issues, religious speculation, moral philosophy and political controversies of his time. The relationship between James and other philosophers of his time, as well as his brother Henry, are also examined. By placing James in his intellectual landscape the volume will be particularly useful to teachers and students outside philosophy in such areas as religious studies, history of ideas, and American studies. New readers and nonspecialists will find this the most convenient and accessible guide to James currently available. Advanced students and specialists will find a conspectus of recent developments in the interpretation of James.
|Keywords||American philosophy William James|
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|Call number||B945.J21.P87 1997|
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Christopher Hookway, Logical Principles and Philosophical Attitudes: Peirce's Response to James's Pragmatism.
David C. Lamberth, Interpreting the Universe After a Social Analogy: Intimacy, Panpsychism, and a Finite God in a Pluralistic Universe.
T. L. S. Sprigge, Logical Principles and Philosophical Attitudes: Peirce's Response to James' Pragmatism.
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Citations of this work BETA
Marianne Janack (2004). Changing the Epistemological and Psychological Subject: William James's Psychology Without Borders. Metaphilosophy 35 (1/2):160-77.
Michael R. Slater (2008). Pragmatism, Realism, and Religion. Journal of Religious Ethics 36 (4):653-681.
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